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Roma Crest 1927 to 1930
1927-1930
Roma Crest 1930 to 1934
1930-1934
Roma Crest 1934 to 1937
1934-1937
Roma Crest 1937 to 1942
1937-1942
Roma Crest 1950 to 1960
1950-1960
Roma Crest 1960 to 1977
1960-1977
Roma Crest 1978 to 1979
1978-1979
Roma Crest 1980 to 1991
1980-1991
Roma Crest 1991 to 1992
1991-1992
Roma Crest 1992 to 1996
1992-1996
Roma Crest 1996 to 1997
1996-1997
Roma Crest 1997 to 2013
1997-2013
Roma Crest 2013 to 2017
2013-2017
Roma Crest 2017...
2017-

Roma Crest 1927 to 1930

Roma Crest 1927 to 1930

Roma's first crest is one that the club has used in numerous forms over the years and one of the symbols of the city itself, that of two infant brothers called Romulus and Remus alongside a she-wolf. Placed inside a shield with the club initials, this unique image makes it one of the world’s most memorable, and iconic, football crests. The wolf has remained a huge symbol of club throughout its history and lead to one of its nicknames “I Lupi" (The Wolves).

Roma Crest 1930 to 1934

Roma Crest 1930 to 1934

In 1930 the club went to a simplified badge, using the club initials ASR in a circular design. The ASR standing for Associazione Sportiva Roma. The design also used the club's colours, dark red and golden yellow, the traditional colours of the city as well as the club.

Roma Crest 1934 to 1937

Roma Crest 1934 to 1937

1934 saw a return to the use of Romulus and Remus, albeit more colourful than the original crest.

Roma Crest 1937 to 1942

Roma Crest 1937 to 1942

Three years later, in 1937, and Roma returned to the club initials again, this time with an intertwined effect that was popular in club badges at the time.

Roma Crest 1950 to 1960

Roma Crest 1950 to 1960

1950 saw the club display the word Roma for the first time on the emblem.

Roma Crest 1960 to 1977

Roma Crest 1960 to 1977

A decade later and Roma returned back to the Romulus and Remus she-wolf design, but with a modified ASR.

Roma Crest 1978 to 1979

Roma Crest 1978 to 1979

1978 saw Roma adopt another iconic emblem - the 'Lupetto' design by Piero Gratton. Roma owner Gaetano Anzalone wanted to improve the club's marketability and recognised that the existing Romulus and Remus design was not just associated with the club, but with the city of Rome as well, so he asked Gratton to design something specific to the club. Gratton stuck with the club colours and wolf symbol but created a radical contemporary design, and one that looked absolutely magnificent on those club shirts. It was known as the 'Lupetto', meaning little wolf.

Roma Crest 1980 to 1991

Roma Crest 1980 to 1991

A couple of years later and the Lupetto badge was altered slightly, with 'as roma' being added. Even this looked cool though, as Gratton created the text using the Helvetic Medium font but merging the 'as' together.

Roma Crest 1991 to 1992

Roma Crest 1991 to 1992

The start of the 90s saw the circular-shaped crest dropped and the Lupetto figure and "as roma" are left to stand out on their own. The colour was also changed to golden yellow.

Roma Crest 1992 to 1996

Roma Crest 1992 to 1996

One year later and the Lupetto crest gets another change - the "as roma" is dropped and the colour changed again.

Roma Crest 1996 to 1997

Roma Crest 1996 to 1997

1996, and the "as roma" is back on the crest, and a shield is also added to the design.

Roma Crest 1997 to 2013

Roma Crest 1997 to 2013

As huge fans of the iconic Lupetto design, 1997 was a very bad year for us, as Roma went back once more to the Romulus and Remus design. Yes, it's still a fine badge but it's also associated with the city itself, what we love about the Lupetto is that it's unique to the club. Anyway, they decided to go back to it, and it was very similar to the original 1927 design, but with colour.

Roma Crest 2013 to 2017

Roma Crest 2013 to 2017

In 2013 Roma changed the crest again, this time it seemed like they were trying to capitalise on the marketing power of the city name by dropping ASR and simply displaying Roma instead.

Roma Crest 2017 to now...

Roma Crest 2017 to now

In 2017 Roma tweaked the crest again, changing a few of the colours, although the design remained fundamentally the same.